Madrid, a young Colombian woman consults a priestess on its future, this tells you which should help seven strangers, in very different ways, so that your life is heading, though they share... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Madrid, a young Colombian woman consults a priestess on its future, this tells you which should help seven strangers, in very different ways, so that your life is heading, though they share...
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Five Colors torrent reviews
Carey L (us) wrote: Spare me. Whilst the riddle of who's playing who is somewhat intriguing, the script is hugely lacking. It's also a highly unbelievable response to grief.
Thomas B (ag) wrote: Serial killers have often afforded some incredible results in terms of film: Silence of the Lambs, Se7en, Zodiac etc. But very few have delved so deeply and boldly into the horrifying nature of the serial killer mind as Justin Kurzel's Snowtown. The film documents the journey of John Bunting and his reign as self-appointed vigilante of the outer suburbs of Adelaide. Known as Australia's worst serial killer, Bunting took the burden of ridding South Australia of homosexuals and pedophiles by torturing and killing them one by one.We take up the story with a boy named Jamie Vlassakis: a typical Snowtown resident who begins the film being sexually exploited by his mother's new boyfriend and raped by his brother. John Bunting enters the story as the family's saviour, harassing the boyfriend until he leaves the neighbourhood by way of vandalising his house with everything from ice-cream to offal. John takes Jamie under his wing as a fellow vigilante, but things get a little more complicated when John reveals the extent of his own personal justice system.The film has already raised a lot of kerfuffle from reviewers and critics, some claiming it to be a masterpiece, others claiming it to be depraved and disgusting. And while the violence involved in the film is certainly more winceworthy than the entire Saw boxset, I for one am definitely more in the masterpiece section.Let's get one thing straight, this isn't a film you'll ever want to see again, that's provided you even see it in the first place. There's nothing especially endearing about it. But its power lies in the incredible magnetism it has; the ability to rivet the viewer's eyes to the screen whether they want to watch or not. This is largely due to Kurzel's direction. Shot astutely in docu-drama style, Kurzel's mis-en-scene and camerawork is fascinatingly unsettling. The large lack of formalist aspects other than the occassional slow-motion and the less occassional time-lapse, the realism embeds the film with the sense that what's happening onscreen isn't controlled; that it isn't just makeup and it's not just prosthetics, that what's happening onscreen is really happening. This is an entire world away from the deathtraps of Saw or the torture chambers of Hostel. Here every single thing is felt, down to the very core. And whilst most of the violence is offscreen, it's set up in such a way that it's more disturbing and cringeworthy than any number of Magnum eyeholes. But the film isn't just a string of violent scenes. The dramatic moments are suspend breathtakingly by the beautifully restrained direction and every nuance in every syllable rings through like a clanging bell. Being rooted in the monotony set up at the start of the film means that any subtle change is felt instantly and every look speaks volumes. It may lack the class and sophistication of Animal Kingdom but this is a different film which sits perfectly in Kurzel's lingering shots.At the centre of the film is Daniel Henshall as John Bunting. His performance is so perfectly judged and executed, it's difficult to tear your eyes away from him, even at his most horrifying moments. The intensity that burns in his eyes as he stares Jamie down or the fascination as a man is strangled in front of him is shown with complete commitment and inhabitance by Henshall. He is equal parts charismatic and terrifying, able to say everything he has to with a single look. The realism Henshall injects into his character is the mark of a real talent. His character is thouroughly unlikeable and there are few redeeming qualities about him. The fact that his character is so magnetic and fascinating is a tribute to his amazing performance. Lucas Pittaway plays Jamie with a similar level of realism, though his character is less incendiary than Henshall's. But the huge contrast between his everyday self and his more extreme moments emotionally hits home every time. Louise Harris' performance as Jamie's mother Elizabeth is fantastic. She is an explosive presence at times as well as a pitiful one at others, powerless against the forces surrounding her despite her initial intentions. But it's Henshall's incredible, unbridled performance as Bunting which steals the show.The script is incredibly restrained. There are no catch phrases which will slip into pop-culture, no poignant insights into what our characters are thinking. We are left with the bare minimum, relying on subtext to fill in the gaps. It is a credit to the actors and the director that every sentiment is felt depsite the lack of words to make their meaning explicit.The film itself brings to light the seedy underbelly of society, where prejudices thrive and justice is in the eyes of the beholder. The separate society is remeniscent of Winter's Bone and the rules which apply to the rest of the world are simply optional here. It also speaks to the inner workings of hatred and anger. As Bunting watches teenage boy Jeffrey stand with a brick in each hand dressed in a skirt and blouse, we are given a little insight in this one short scene as to where the hatred which drives him is born.It may not be as progressive as Animal Kingdom, as heartfelt as Gallipoli or become as nationally loved as The Castle but this is a noteworthy edition to the ranks of Australian cinema sure to raise eyebrows and opinions all over the world.Defining Scene:John hands Jamie a gun and sets him a target.
Yabel O (it) wrote: I wanna see I wanna see Julia Roberts again =)
Maxime V (it) wrote: Excellent film about capitalism, marketing, merchandising, and this entire crappy creepy world. A good reminder of the problem we all live with and sometimes forget about.
Cheryl S (de) wrote: clearly this is a film you love or hate! I love quirky, and loved this for the relationships between the characters....
Abhishek S (nl) wrote: For all the bollywood fans... Housefull, the first of the many comic capers to be released this summer, is a light brainless fun film... Miles ahead of HEY BABY!!! ( Sajid Khan's debut film as director ), House Full has good restrained performance by Akshay Kumar as the lovable loser (after a long time), Ritesh Deshmukh is hillarious and Boman Irani (Its too bad he doesnt have meatier role)is superb! Among the leading ladies, Deepika Padukone is phenomenal with Lara Dutta & Jiah Khan playing good side kicks.. Arjun Rampal is menacing as Big Brother... Music is peepy and hummable... What spoils the party for House is the bizzare Santa Banta Climax... All n all a good time pass bollywood masala film!
Diana S (ag) wrote: Hilarious! Something different, but still relatable. I love the realtionships between the characters. Wonderful
James H (mx) wrote: 58/100. The hokey plot and far fetched situation make this film one to skip watching. The two leads, Lena Olin and Bill Pullman are better than average, but they can't breathe any life into this poorly crafted film. Filled with cliche's and has a cheap made for television look to it.
Blakeley W (ag) wrote: One of the most hysterical films I've seen in a long time. Loved it. Lacked a little bit as far as story goes but, what can you expect out of your typical druggie/on-the-run sort of film? Fantastic.
Suanne L (us) wrote: Such a good start! keeps it going then the sound of snip, snip! Yep some crazy studio cutting in the last third, seems to be the culprit. But the picture still stands up after having it's feet cut off. Mainly due to exellent performances, a fantastic darkly comic theme and creative use of the Blackpool setting! Worth it for one of the best comic lines in cinima over the past 20 years and a mime skit by Evens which WILL autograph itself into your memory. Just a shame about the ending which broke the spell a little for me, "how did he learn to climb that pole"?! I will give it a second look though, hence 4 stars.
Charles P (es) wrote: What was originally intended as a 30-minute special on teenage basketball evolved into a deep, complex, touching, and richly satisfying 3-hour motion picture with basketball serving as an introduction to study racial issues, social issues, and American education issues.
Stuart K (mx) wrote: After the success of Withnail and I (1987), writer/director Bruce Robinson started work on his next film, which was a satire on the cutthroat and ruthless work of advertising. While the film might be written off as Robinson's "difficult second film", it does have a monster movie ethic about it's bones, it's not perfect, but some of it works although for the most part, it doesn't. Set in London, advertising executive Denis Dimbleby Bagley (Richard E. Grant) is very erratic and mentally unstable. It doesn't help that he's at loggerheads with his boss John Bristol (Richard Wilson), and any help his wife Julia (Rachel Ward) tries to do to help Denis doesn't seem to work. After being assigned to come up with a marketing campaign for a pimple cream, Denis discovers a boil growing on his right shoulder, which starts to come to life, and starts taking over his body, even though Denis only seems to see it, and no-one else can. It's an even more peculiar film than Withnail and I was, and while it might have seemed like a good idea at the time, it just seems like a hotch-potch of ideas with no central core holding them together, which is a shame as Grant has the time of his life in the lead role, and the film has no satisfactory ending either.
Brandon B (de) wrote: I liked this one. Colin Firth really starts to show his chops. I was watching, thinking that there was something David Lynchian about this movie, then Mr. Firth's character brings up Blue Velvet! Crazy!
Dannielle A (de) wrote: It's the best music video ever!
Michael H (br) wrote: A pretty darned creepy made for TV movie directed by Stephen Spielberg in 1971. Darren McGavin is a solid presence and the head of the family who gives in to young wife Sandy Dennis' desire to buy a country home. This places him at a considerable distance during the work day and leaves her and their son, Johnny Whitaker (Jody from Family Affair), at the mercy of ... the neighbors? ... their imaginations? ... something else?Spielberg at this point is already a master of suspense and audience manipulation.
Angela P (ru) wrote: Some classic dance scenes, but I just didn't get into anything in between the dance numbers.
Hayley R (au) wrote: Funny and full of the usual humour and fun
Jon R (ru) wrote: This is a little slow but still enjoyable. The audio and special effects are the highlight. Don't expect a masterpiece, expect good solid scifi that doesn't try to be something it's not.
Michael C (ca) wrote: kevin hart is the funniest comedian out right now, hands down